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for identification. our own sanjay gupta is at the site where the long and difficult process is taking place. we'll speak to sanjay coming up. >>> as the situation in the ukraine and the middle east heat up dramatically, president obama caught right in the middle. our political panel getting ready to weigh in on what the united states should be doing. (son) oh no... can you fix it, dad? yeah, i can fix that. (dad) i wanted a car that could handle anything. i fixed it! (dad) that's why i got a subaru legacy. (vo) symmetrical all-wheel drive plus 36 mpg. i gotta break more toys. (vo) introducing the all-new subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan. it's a subaru. ♪ but with pamprin, a period means sgo!! pain relievers only relieve pain. multi-symptom pamprin relieves all your symptoms. so there's no stopping you. period. >>> right now in the netherlands, a solemn procession is under way. 74 more coffins carrying the remains of flight 17 victims are being taken to a forensic lab for identification. dr. sanjay gupta is outside the military base where the caskets are being brought in. sanjay is joining
americans with ebola back to the united states. one headed to dr. sanjay gupta's hospital. let's go "outfront." ♪ >>> good evening. i'm erin burnett. there is a 72-hour cease-fire between israel and gaza just announced. according to the details of the agreement which we are just getting in to cnn, the quote is forces on the ground will remain in place. this is only a humanitarian cease-fire. a brief pause in the fighting, all meant to get aid to civilians in gaza. we are going to hear from a top israeli official, israel's ambassador to the united nations in a moment. first we have sarah sidner in jerusalem, john vaz in gaza city. what's happening there, john? >> reporter: well, erin, we have seen a number of rockets fired by hamas since news came through that there is a cease-fire deal in place. obviously the rockets outgoing to israel. sarah can tell you more about where they landed. we have been seeing a lot of israeli activity here. heavy machine gun fire to the east. also the sound of artillery as well. we were expecting an uptick in the activity here. they agreed to the cease
like to stay with the netherlands, just let me know in my ear and we can go to sanjay. we'll do that in just a moment. we'll take you back to the story and continue telling you what's happening to these victims, to the families. with the investigation of mh-17. but let's begin with another commercial airliner, crashing in a conflict zone, a number of people on board this plane, air algier as high as 119. some of you may have woken up to the news this morning or alerts on your phone that flight 5017 disappeared over africa, falling off the radar. less than an hour after taking off from the west african nation of burkina faso. hours later the plane crashed, and french forces in the area detected the wreck of the plane in a remote desert area of mali. the government of mali and french forces for months. we should note, we do not know, at least at this hour, why this plane crashed. there were also thunderstorms in the flight path. that could be a factor. we'll talk to chad myers about that. chad joining me here, david soucie is joining me, madrid bureau chief, al goodman, as well.
and forensic examination of the victim's remains begun. it's a challenging job to say the least. dr. sanjay gupta is on the ground where the work is being done and we'll talk to a pathologist who helped families identify victims of 9/11. so factors like diet can negatively impact good bacteria? even if you're healthy and active. phillips digestive health support is a duo-probiotic that helps supplement good bacteria found in two parts of your digestive tract. i'm doubly impressed! phillips' digestive health. a daily probiotic. hi, credit report site andour i have a problem. i need to speak with your fraud resolution department. ugh, we don't have that. what should i tell him? just make that super annoying modem noise... (shuuuuuuuh....zzzzzzzz...de ee...dong...shuuuhh...) hello? not all credit report sites are equal. classic. experian.com members get personalized help plus fraud resolution support. join now at experian.com. with enrollment in experian credit tracker. ♪he cadillac summer collection is here. ♪ during the cadillac summer's best event, lease this 2014 ats for around $299 a
medical correspondent dr. sanjay gupta. hi, sanjay. >> good morning, carol. he actually passed away in nigeria but his next flight was to minnesota, has a lot of people concerned. what does it mean for all of us? we'll that up next. when folks think about what they get from alaska, they think salmon and energy. but the energy bp produces up here creates something else as well: jobs all over america. engineering and innovation jobs. advanced safety systems & technology. shipping and manufacturing. across the united states, bp supports more than a quarter million jobs. when we set up operation in one part of the country, people in other parts go to work. that's not a coincidence. it's one more part of our commitment to america. take them on the way you always have. live healthy and take one a day men's 50+. a complete multivitamin with 7 antioxidants to support cell health. age? who cares. e future? the future of kids? like a stock. not the kind of stock that's about making money. but a stock for social change. a whole new kind of investment called better futures. when you invest, it
role. villem marx from windows areas. -- buenos aires. >> we are joined by vincent reinhart and sanjay khosla. vince, argentina. to our viewers why this is more than just a few "vulture billion.ing after $1.3 >> argentina is the classic case of a serial defaulter, to use a phrase of camera golf -- ken rogoff. plug!band shameless seamlessly. a lot of history. because of the serial defaults, argentina has marginalized itself in terms of international finance. if you're looking for ramifications to domestic or around the world, there are not a lot. commenting trouble on this, a u.s. focus. we are comforted by stanley 1998 ons experience in international sovereign -- >> he was there for the last default. >> what do you think he will be advising to the chair of the federal reserve? >> it is a domestic institution with a domestic mandate. the federal reserve's responsibility is pretty limited to the fallout to domestic -- callesident obama will upon advice chairman stanley fischer. how should he advise the president? as wall street forces a default, and i rude to say that? >> that is the mec
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the victims. malaysia airlines flight 17 is an especially tough challenge. dr. sanjay gupta explains what forensic experts are up against. ♪ turn around! ♪ every now and then i get a little bit tempted ♪ ♪ by the chocolate all around ♪ turn around brian! ♪ this bar has protein oh yeah!♪ [ female announcer ] fiber one. that, my friends, is everything. and with the quicksilver card from capital one, you earn unlimited 1.5% cash back on everything you purchase. not just "everything at the hardware store." not "everything, until you hit your cash back limit." quicksilver can earn you unlimited 1.5% cash back on everything you could possibly imagine. say it with me -- everything. one more time, everything! and with that in mind... what's in your wallet? woman: what do you mean, homeowners insurance doesn't cover floods? [ heart rate increases ] man: a few inches of water caused all this? [ heart rate increases ] woman #2: but i don't even live near the water. what you don't know about flood insurance may shock you -- including the fact that a preferred risk policy starts as low a
. sanjay gupta, our chief medical correspondent at cnn. sanjay, you just heard the cdc briefing. what happened? >> first of all, the headline was that this is getting worse, not better. obviously not the news people wanted to hear, done. it was very stark in terms of what they were saying. also best case scenario is still three to six months they think before this outbreak could be declared over. and that's just the best case scenario. so this is -- it's far and away the worst ebola outbreak in our history. there have been simultaneous outbreaks as you pointed out in your graphic in three different countries, so very hard to control. they've made specific recommendations. non-essential travellers from the united states to west africa should not go. they're saying there's enough of a concern that they should not go. they don't want them to possibly be exposed, but also if they were to get sick for some reason, need hospitalization for some reason, they could end up at a hospital where ebola is present. they're trying to avoid that situation. they did talk a little bit about the idea of
of the hour when we air a special one-hour report the crisis at the border. >>> but, first "sanjay gupta, m.d." begins right now. >>> got some big news today on one of the bigger stories we've been covering. medical marijuana. i'll tell you why a first its kind pot study that was approved by the federal government has now hit a major snag. >>> but first up, a lot of people are celebrating baseball. the all-star game is coming up on toiuesday. but there's a new shadow over the game something we've talked about before, the staggering number of pitchers, you won't believe the numbers, even young star players, have been knocked out with significant arm injuries. and it's not just the big guys. these days some doctors don't even blink when they see teenagers coming in to have their elbows rebuilt. stephen strasburg and matt harvey, this year jose fernandez and chris medla with surgery number two. young stars on the shelf. now, these guys throw hard. straussburg throws an average 95 miles an hour. the cincinnati reds chapman has closed at 106 miles an hour. not only are the balls coming faster th
. it's a challenging job to say the least. dr. sanjay gupta is on the ground in the netherlands where the work is being done. i also talked with a forensic pathologist who helped the families identify the victims of flight 17. she inspires you. no question about that. but your erectile dysfunction - that could be a question of blood flow. cialis tadalafil for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you can be more confident in your ability to be ready. and the same cialis is the only daily ed tablet approved to treat ed and symptoms of bph, like needing to go frequently or urgently. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and medicines, and ask if your heart is healthy enough for sex. do not take cialis if you take nitrates for chest pain, as it may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. do not drink alcohol in excess. side effects may include headache, upset stomach, delayed backache or muscle ache. to avoid long term injury, get medical help right away for an erection lasting more than four hours. if you have any sudden decrease or loss in hearing or vis
as two american aid workers desperately fight for their lives. dr. sanjay gupta has more this morning. >> what exactly is going on and how will they be treated and might they make it back to the united states? carol, we have all the angles coming up after the break. we're in downtown detroit, michigan, right now. yes. tell us about the amazing mortgage process here at quicken loans. a lot of clients may be doing this for the first time. whether it be a refinance or be a purchase, you're gonna need someone's help. i'm your guy. i'm talking to a client whose house is on the line. would my mom be ok with the way i'm treating them right now? i'm your buddy, i'm your team mate, i'm your helper. i specialize in what i do and i care about my clients. we're just real people sitting here in detroit, michigan, helping people out. i'm real! that's right! exactly! call us today for a mortgage experience that's engineered to amaze. fancy feast broths. they're irresistabowl... completely unbelievabowl... totally delectabowl. real silky smooth or creamy broths. everything she's been waiting for. car
's happening. >>> let's bring in sanjay gupta. this isn't the first time we've heard from the cdc director about these egregious lapses. listen to what he said last week. >> our laboratories are core to our ability to protect americans. our laboratories are the reason we are the gold standard for not just infectious diseases but environmental health as well and for this to happen and put our workers potentially at risk is totally unacceptable, so i'm upset, i'm angry, i've lost sleep over it and i'm working around the clock to make sure we do everything possible to resolve it. >>> sanjay, he says he's losing sleep over it but is that going to be contrite enough for this house panel? >> it's going to be fiery. no question. a lot of people have pointed to several incidents over the last few weeks that have come to the surface, but there have been concerns for some time. reports from the inspector general about some lax safety standards at the centers for disease control and it goes without saying this is what they do. they are supposed to be the best in the world at this as the director just
saying there were hiv aids advocates on board, committed to finding a cure. sanjay gupta looks at the global impact of their loss now. >> reporter: the health community around the world in utter shock. the international aids society says a number of its members were on board malaysia airlines flight 17. they were heading to the aids 2014 conference in melbourne, australia, scheduled to start this sunday. typically attended by thousands from all over the world. and among them, leading hiv experts. their loss, likely to have an impact on research regarding diagnosing, treating and curing the disease. president bill clinton is one of the keynote speakers at the conference. he says it's awful, sickening, what has happened to so many people. >> they were doing so much good. we do this on a regular basis, have these international aids conferences. and i try to go to all of them, because i'm always so inspired by what other people are doing and what we can learn from them. and so since i left office, it's been a -- kind of a regular part of my life, thinking about those people being k
. sanjay gupta received training in forensic medicine. he joins us from the netherlands. sanjay, how difficult is this identification process? obviously, there is a whole range of what authorities there are going to have to deal with right now. >> yeah, there is no question. lots of different groups of people involved. this isn't standard sort of autopsy. in someways, when you do an autopsy, there is three things to establish, which is cause of death, the manner of death and name, identification of the person. here you have a pretty good idea of the cause and manner of death. so this is really about identification. we know that there were 40 coffins brought, for example, here to the netherlands, but we don't know what that represents, how many souls, how many different people that could be more than 40, less than 40. so just the basics like that need to be established. but i'll tell you in someways, it's surprisingly simple. there is basic things, anderson, you want to look at things like clothing, identifying body marks, piercings, tattoos try to try and make identifications. dental
correspondent sanjay gupta is here with more. >> we are two americans are sick and fighting for their lives. what's exactly going to happen to them and what does it mean to travel aryns the world. coming up next. for bringing us together. find out why more than two million members count on angie's list. angie's list -- reviews you can trust. lactaid® is 100% real milk? right. real milk. but it won't cause me discomfort. exactly, because it's milk without the lactose. and it tastes? it's real milk! come on, would i lie about this? [ female announcer ] lactaid. 100% real milk. no discomfort. ♪ sweet, sweet, st. thomas nice ♪ ♪ so nice, so nice ♪ st. croix full of pure vibes ♪ so nice, so nice ♪ st. john a real paradise ♪ so nice, so nice ♪ proud to be from the virgin islands ♪ ♪ and the whole place nice [ female announcer ] to experience your virgin islands nice, book one of our summer packages today. >>> right now, health officials are trying to contain the deadliest outbreak of ebola ever. in hard hit west africa nearly 700 people have been kill by the virus. the world
and i appreciate that. we have our own chief medical correspondent here sanjay gupta to answer your questions. good morning, sanjay. >> good morning, carol. i i'm going to start with my own question. patrick sawer who got off the plane in nigeria and collapse and died within six hours of getting sick, is that typical? >> that's fast. it's accelerated for sure. but we asked people the same thing. is it possible he got on the plane, would not have been stopped by any screening methods, seemed perfectly healthy and by the time he landed would collapse and subsequently die and people who have treated this disease say that is a possibility. that can happen. this can move very, very quickly. if someone has a weakened immune system for some reason, it can move more quickly. >> so abbie tweeted this question about cultural competency. she says it's a huge barrier for western doctors overseas. she tweets culture controversy is difficult for treating patients overseas. is this affecting the outbreak? >> i think it is. that's not to say many going in, certainly those already there, they have s
to their loved ones. our chief medical correspondent dr. sanjay gupta is in the netherlands where the work gets under way. good morning, sanjay. >> good morning. carol, it is grim. there's no other way of describing it. you saw the planes landing some time ago. there was a moment of silence across the country, including here, the gates were are shut. you can see the flowers, people coming to pay their respects, so many people we don't know if they're family members or citizens who are coming here to pay those respects. you get an idea of how somber the tone is. behind me is that military base. you have 75 investigators. they come from all over the world, they represent the countries the passengers that were on that plane and they are going about the process of starting to identify these remains. you really want to figure out the cause and manner of death often, but the main goal here is obviously identification and they set up stations, they want to figure out identifying features, talked to families to find out clothing and jewelry to body markings, tattoos, piercings, anything to make the ide
. and our own chief medical correspondent, dr. sanjay gupta, is standing amidst this really growing memorial outside of this military facility. in hilversum in the netherlands, where these bodies are now being handed over for identification. but first, sanjay, can we just talk about the dignified and respectful procession that we witnessed, not just today with these victims, but yesterday as well. >> it is exactly as you described it, brooke. it was respectful, quiet. thousands of people lining the streets, waiting for some time. it was pretty warm here. brooke, i don't know if you can hear behind me -- >> wailing. fblth obviously, very emotional time. i don't know if people here are family members or just citizens of this area. but nobody has gone unaffected by what has happened here. these 74 hearses came in. i was so struck by how quiet it was. they came in a simple wooden casket in the back, a single white rose on the hood of every car. it was incredibly moving, brooke. and, again, they came in here, right behind me. this is the military base where 75 forensic examiners have come togethe
. sanjay gupta who has seen up close what workers are dealing with. also with us a nurse who works for doctors without borders. she has been treating patients on the front lanes of the outbreak, recently returned from guinea. the fact that this man who died was able to get on a plane, how big a concern it is right now that this outbreak could potentially spread throughout the region? >> i think it's a real concern. and it's been a concern for some time. we've talked about this idea that when you talk about this virus, it's found its way into areas where you have airports, even international airports. and that could be a real concern. >> and people now who were on this plane with this person are being told to monitor your temperature for 21 days to see if you start to get a fever. you actually would have to go out into local communities in guinea, trying to monitor people. how difficult was that, to try to get people to come in to be tested? >> we get an alert. we have a team set up to go in and investigate whether the case is a suspect case and whether the person needs to come in t
the university of melbourne where they looked at 500 kids, and 315 same-sex parents, sanjay, and they said three things that are really important. first of all in the category of general health, well-being and family cohesion, these kids that are being raised by gay parents are actually faring better than their peers. the second thing that the study concluded was that in most of the other categories, they're doing just the same as their peers. and then finally, they took a look at stigma, and the stigma that kids being raised by gay parents face, and that is the huge issue that i think is really important to dive into because it really impacts the way that these kids feel, of course. >> i mean, how big of an impact was the stigma on overall well-being? >> it was enormous. because, you know, you're looking at -- and they do overlap. let me explain the overlap first between why kids with gay parents might have better well-being and more family cohesion. number one, the study kind of suggested that because when you have gay parents they don't typically divide down gender roles and the last time i w
chief medical correspondent dr. sanjay gupta is following all of this for us. sanjay, these are terrifying lapses at least to a layman like myself. did he give any answers remotely satisfying? >> i don't think so, to be fair, i don't think anything that he said could be satisfying and this is pretty frightening stuff and the cdc is supposed to be the best in the world. he focused on this idea that there was a lax culture with regard to safety because the scientists have been around for so long and they're just more comfortable with the viruses and become more careless with it and i'll tell you, jake, that is not what the folks wanted to hear on the hill. take a listen to this. >> i have to think what in heaven's name would go through the minds of scientists thinking a zip lock bag is enough to protect someone from anthrax. >> once the laboratory has said he has killed anthrax it was handled by the staff in those lower containment laboratories as if it were not infectious. our subsequent studies suggest that it is leakly that it was not, but the core error there was th
. we're going to look at how close it is to our shore. we're going to ask dr. sanjay gupta to weigh in. (vo) ours is a world of passengers. the red-eyes. (daughter) i'm really tired. (vo) the transfers. well, that's kid number three. (vo) the co-pilots. all sitting... ...trusting... ...waiting... ...for a safe arrival. introducing the all-new subaru legacy. designed to help the driver in you... ...care for the passenger in them. the subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan. it's a subaru. hi, credit report site andour i have a problem. i need to speak with your fraud resolution department. ugh, we don't have that. what should i tell him? just make that super annoying modem noise... (shuuuuuuuh....zzzzzzzz...de ee...dong...shuuuhh...) hello? not all credit report sites are equal. classic. experian.com members get personalized help plus fraud resolution support. join now at experian.com. with enrollment in experian credit tracker. ♪ (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. when folks think about wthey think salm
painkiller. >> it has 50 milligrams of hydrocodone, five times more than vicodin. >> dr. oz and dr. sanjay gupta sound the alarm. dr oz: why would the f.d.a. approve this? >> plus -- >> surprising new faces of heroin. >> suburban mom becomes suburban junkie. >> dr. oz exposes this hidden epidemic. >> heroin use is hell disguised as heaven. >> coming up next on "dr. oz." dr oz: today -- a big change in the medical community that has me scared. i'm talking about a new prescription painkiller so are already lers giving it street names. it's called zohydro. many colleagues like myself and
. for more on what they will rely upon to complete that duty, here is doctor sanjay gupta in the netherlands. >> after more than two days of lying in fields covered with debris and temperatures in the high 80s, the first shreds of dignity appeared. 200 body bags to be placed in simple wooden caskets. how many souls inside? no one can say for sure. 160 plus miles on rail through the plains of eastern ukraine before flying another 1300 miles to the netherlands where the plane originally departed. they were greeted by the king and queen as casualties of war. 298 casualties from a car they never fought. 40 simple caskets on wednesday and 74 more on thursday. dutch officials saying all of the remains to be brought here to the military base over the next two days. 75 investigators represent countries and the person who is were aboard the plane. those investigators with the task of going through the remains, trying to identify them. they will rely on basic things. clothing and jewelry and anything unique about the person. dental and medical records and finally the gold standard which will be dna an
of victim identification is being handled by an international team of forensic experts. sanjay gupta reports on what they'll be relying on, what they'll need to get the job done. >> reporter: after more than two days of lying in fields covered with debris with temperatures in the high 80s, the first shreds of dignity peoplely appeared monday. some 200 body bags to be placed in simple wooden caskets, according to ukrainian officials. how many souls inside? no one can say for sure. 160 plus miles on rail through the plains of eastern ukraine before flying another 1300 miles to the netherlands, where the plane originally departed. they were greeted by the king and queen as casualties of war. [ trumpet ] 298 casualties from a war they never fought. 40 simple wooden caskets on wednesday, 74 more on thursday. dutch officials now saying all of the remains will be brought here to hell verson military base. a team of investigators that represent the countries that represent the passengers who were aboard that plane. those investigators now with that awful task of the remains, trying to identify them.
. coming up, we will tell you what you need to know about the ebola virus. dr. sanjay gupta breaks down the symptoms and origins of the virus that's claiming hundreds of lives in africa. oil tycoons, and ambassadors of countries known for their fine cheeses. yes i am rich. that's why i drink the champagne of beers. >>> a doctor helping to fight the ebola virus in sierra leone has died. he's the latest victim of the outbreak. the virus has a mortality rate of nearly 90%. liberia is essentially in a state of lockdown, the president has shut its borders aside from a few highly monitored checkpoints. public gatherings have been banned. the president's football tournament is now postponed. and a major nigerian carrier has cancelled all flights to liberia and sierra leone. >> this is a scary situation for so many people. according to the world health organization, there have been 672 deaths from ebola. we're seeing that number creep up each week. more than 1200 cases attributed to the virus since the outbreak began in march. most are in guinea where the disease has killed 319 people. in sierr
in the united states. we're joined by our chief medical correspondent dr. sanjay gupta. sanjay, let's start with the two american victims. what do we know about then, their status and, you know, they're in northern liberia right now. should they be evacuated? >> we don't know how they contracted this. that's part of the problem with this ebola virus. just a small amount of fluid somewhere on your skin can potentially infect somebody. they were obviously taking precautions so not exactly sure how it happened. the question about evacuation is a really interesting one. this is one where a lot of people are weighing in. first, are they medically stable enough to fly. look, they're quite sick. that may be a consideration. how would they fly. an airplane that wouldn't get other people sick. you would have to make that -- take those precautions. and where would they go, exactly? which other country can provide the resources? they're working through that right now. they're against the:00 a bit on that. >> we know there's other americans, expatriates, if you will, in liberia too. questions about whe
is under way. dr. sanjay gupta is in the netherlands, and he's going to join us to talk about how they will complete this very delicate task. ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] if you can't stand the heat, get off the test track. get the mercedes-benz you've been burning for at the summer event, going on now at your authorized mercedes-benz dealer. but hurry, offers end july 31st. share your summer moments in your mercedes-benz with us. offers end july 31st. when la quinta.com sends sales rep steve hatfield the ready for you alert, the second his room is ready. you know what he brings? any questions? can i get an a, steve? yes! three a's! he brings his a-game! the ready for you alert, only at laquinta.com! >>> good to have you back with us here on "new day." we begin with breaking news a we're watching an air algeria flight with 116 people on board, 2 pilots and 4 crew members disappearing from radar this. plane was last heard from about an hour into its flight on the way to algiers. we want to bring in al goodman who is here with the very latest on this. any more developments or news
of lives. joining me tonight, dr. sanjay gupta who seen firsthand what health workers are up against and a nurse who works for the group doctors without boarders. she's been treating patients on the front lines, recently returned from guinea. the fact that this man who died was able to get on a plane, how big of a concern is it that this outbreak could spread. >> it's a real concern and a concern for some time. we've talked about this idea that when you talk about this virus, its found its way into areas where you have airports, international airports and that could be a real concern. >> people on the plane with this person are being told monitor your temperature for 21 days to see if you get a fever. you would have to go out in local communities in guinea trying to monitor people. how difficult is that to get people to come in to be tested. >> we get an alert. we have a team set up to investigate whether the case is suspect and whether the person needs to come in to get tested. that was the most challenging for me. we go into communities where we're not necessarily welcome because t
and it does to a lot in the medical community. sanjay gupta has come around to that thinking. a lot of people say i wouldn't want to work with someone high on pot. when you think about it, beyond just medicine and as far as society, it doesn't seem to be a society good. >> and that gets into recreational use, which is something that's different, of course, and in this particular case, i think erin, for berkeley, for them to come up with a solution to be able to provide that medical use, if someone is suffering from a debilitating illness, something like cancer and there is a shot this is going to help them deal with that because they can't afford it should they not been b able to have access to it, berkeley is trying to figure out a solution to that issue. >> and now, and now washington state. so they are the second state to allow recreational marijuana, but, you know, the amazing statistic we were talking about, there is 24 shops across the state setting it. so what is going to happen there? >> i think you will see more shops come online, more dispensaries, erin, a reason why you have so few
in his car seat for seven hours. joining me i know dr. sanjay gupta. he is also the father of three. as you watch the video, as a doctor, as a dad, it is amazing and scary how quickly the temperature shoots up in that car. >> yeah. i mean, it's serious. it's deadly. it's fast. and the car is -- the car is an oven. i mean, it's so morbid to think about, anderson, especially in the context of one's own children. certainly. i will say that your normal body temperature is around 98.6 degrees. that's the average body temperature. what is happening oftentimes is that your body can compensate up to a certain point. it can cool itself. it puts all these various mechanisms into place to try and cool itself. but at some point when the mechanisms fail, then all of the sudden your body temperature just shoots up. as you get an idea, they were obviously measuring the temperature in the car. in the body within a relatively short time, you can suddenly spike your temperature up into the 105, 106-degree temperature. and that's deadly. >> i mean, i don't want to get too morbid, but how does somebody
at the week ahead. dr. sanjay gupta is up next. but first, the headlines. >>> israel is warning people who live in gaza to stay clear of buildings used by hamas because they could be hit at any time. it's not an warning. so far, israel has struck what they call terror targets inside gaza for several days. according to the palestinians, 168 people have been killed, more than 1100 injured. last night, an air strike demolished a house where gaza's chief of police was with his family. 18 people were killed. >>> in rio de janeiro, a huge win for germany. the world cup finally comes to an end against argentina. it was scoreless for almost two hours before germany made the one and only goal of the game. what a goal it was. it was the first time a european team had won the world cup in south america. germany's last world cup win, 19890. >>> actor tracy morgan is finally home after a devastating limo accident last month. good luck to him. we left rehab center yesterday and will continue to do recovery at home from broken legs and broken ribs. i'm miguel marquez in new york. thanks for watching. "we
back in their homeland because so many board the plane were dutch citizens. as dr. sanjay gupta reports, it could still be a very long time before those remains are released to the families. >> after more than two days of lying in fields covered with debris with temperatures in the high 80s, the first shreds of dignity finally appeared monday. some 200 body bags to be placed in simple wooden caskets according to ukrainian officials. how many souls inside? no one can say for sure. 160 miles on rail through the plains of eastern ukraine before flying another 1300 miles to the ether lands where the plane originally departed. they were greeted by the king and queen as casualties of war. ♪ >> 2g 9 casualties from a war they never fought. 40 simple wooden caskets on wednesday, 74 more on thursday. dutch officials now saying all of the remains will be brought here to halvorsen military base over the next fuse days. a team of 75 investigators represent corrupts, they represent the passengers board that plane. those investigators now with that awful tack of going through remains trying to iden
the identification of those bodies right now. our chief medical correspondent sanjay gupta joinses us. i'm glad to have you there. we know this is grim work, really difficult and tough and emotional work but we also know it is so vital. give us an idea of this identification process and how it might differ from say a regular autopsy? well the scale alone makes this very different. it's a military base behind me. it's a very somber as you might imagine mood here. a lot of people coming to pay their vice presidentrespects. in terms of the autopsy alone it's scale, you stations set up inside trying to facilitate this process. 75 investigators, i was talking to officials earlier, the process has begun for these investigators. they set up these stations. everything from looking at the most basic identification techniques, what was the person wearing, what kind of jewelry, any identifying marks on their body and move on to things like dental records and medical records and ultimately dna. i'll tell you, it's the conversations right now that these investigators must have with families to try to collec
worried should we be? we have dr. sanjay gupta here. he'll tell you what you need to know. the wonder of summer is that i never know what kind of adventure awaits. the days are longer, and the breeze feels a little sweeter. and, thanks to volvo, i'll pay nothing for repairs or maintenance for 5 years, nothing. they even cover my first month's payment. so, i'll be happy wherever the summer takes me. the wonder of summer event. the 2015 volvo s60 sedan with complimentary first month's payment. starting at $319 a month. frothere's no reasonn average 17 we can't manufacture in shuthe united states. here at timbuk2, we make more than 70,000 custom bags a year, right here in san francisco. we knew we needed to grow internationally, we also knew that it was much more complicated to deal with. i can't imagine having executed what we've executed without having citi side by side with us. their global expertise was critical to our international expansion into asia, into europe and into canada. so today, a customer can walk into our store in singapore, will design a custom bag and that customer w
sanjay gupta takes a closer look at families faced with tough decisions over medical marijuana. it's a documentary you have to see. it's "weed 2, cannabis madness." tonight 9:00 eastern and pacific on cnn. i'm brooke baldwin. see you tomorrow. >>> the ominous wail of sirens in israel as rockets rain down. i'm jake tapper, this is "the lead." israel puts up shields against attacks from palestinians. the rage over deaths of teenagers on both sides boiling over, as we speak. >>> the national lead. governor rick perry of texas will meet with president obama in the lone star state after first refusing to send the welcome wagon. still no plans for the president to see that thousands of children imprisoned in texas' backyard. >> the politics lead. who allegedly smeared this democratic senator with prostitution allegations? before you think vast right wing conspiracy, the senator suggests it may have literally been a communist plot. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> breaking news in our world lead. it is coming to a head in israel. we have a flurry of reports of rockets fired by th
is dr. sanjay gupta and the father of three. as you watch that video as a doctor, dad, it is amazing and scary how quickly that temperature shoots up in the car. >> it's serious. it's deadly. it's fast and the car is an oven. it's so morbid to think about, around so anders anderson, i will say your body, your normal body temperature is around 98.6 degrees. that's the average body temperature. what is happening often times is your body can compensate to a certain point. it can cool itself and puts these various mechanisms in place to cool itself but at some point when those mek anymochani fail, your body temperature shoots up and you get an idea, they were measuring the temperature in the car but within the body in a short period of time, you can suddenly spike your temperature up to 105, 106 degree temperature and that's deadly. >> i mean, i don't want to get to morbid, but how does somebody die in a situation like that? >> well, you know, at first, someone, you know, will be trying to compensate for the additional heat. eventually they will obviously will be sweating, eventually the
. gupta, going snow skiing in the most unlikely of places in this travel insider. >> i'm dr. sanjay gupta and today i'd like to show you a different side of dubai. certainly they're known for their skyscrapers, beaches, and shopping but dubai also has lots of different types of activities including skiing. yes, snow skiing. >> i've never seen anything quite like this. something quite intuitive about staying in doors. as you can imagine they provide you with all the equipment you need. a helmet. as a neurosurgeon, i personally think this is the most important piece. let's go. feels like the real thing. i'm going to give it a shot. there's something sort of unnatural about skiing in the middle middle of the desert, but i think the novelty of it makes it extraordinary, a lot of fun. who would have thought i come all the way to the desert in dubai and i get to go snow skiing. what a terrific day. wow, this hotel is amazing. oh no. who are you? who are you? wrong answer. wait, daddy, this is blair, he booked this room with priceline express deals and saved a ton. yeah, i didn't have to bid and
calling the cholesterol drug niacin risky. dr. sanjay gupta joins us to tell us why. hey pal? you ready? can you pick me up at 6:30? ah... (boy) i'm here! i'm here! (cop) too late. i was gone for five minutes! ugh! move it. you're killing me. you know what, dad? i'm good. (dad) it may be quite a while before he's ready, but our subaru legacy will be waiting for him. (vo) the longest-lasting midsize sedan in its class. introducing the all-new subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan. it's a subaru. >>> welcome back to the show. there reese a lot of news to start your "new day" so let's get to john berman in for michaela. >> thank you. israel reporting this morning the first violation of what was supposed to be a five-hour humanitarian truce. hamas firing at least three mortars from gaza into southern israel about two hours into the cease-fire. there's been no immediate response from israel. both sides had agreed to a u.n. requested break to allow palestinian civilians in gaza to stock up on food, water and other supplies. >>> happening today, the chairman of the house committee on veterans a
chief medical correspondent dr. sanjay gupta joins me now. i know you knew one of these researchers on board this plane and he was an amazing man. >> it's just hard to overestimate the impact of this sort of thing. this is the largest aids conference in the world that's been going on since the mid 80s. the first one was actually held here in atlanta, and this is where everyone would convene their research. when you talk about the big break throughs in aids and hiv was because these researchers would come together, share what they have been finding. i was at the aids conference when he was the president, joe plame ran the whole thing. they didn't think they could get aids medicine in africa. he said if they can cool coca-cola with these trucks, we can do this with medicines as well. how can you estimate the impact of that? how many lives were saved as a result of that? >> how big a blow is this to the research community? >> for this conference, it's goss to cast a pallor, it's going to be hard to motivate the enthusiasm we've had in years past. it's a huge blow and you had so many pe
medical correspondent, dr. sanjay gupta, saw firsthand how cautious aide workers are before handling the sick. >> multiple pairs of gloves and masks. head completely covered. boots, and an apron. it's positively suffocating in the 100 degree weather. preparing to treat a patient with ebola is like preparing to land on the moon. >> reporter: doctors aren't fighting ebola but misinformation as well. some believe the epidemic is a punishment for past sins. and others are claiming white people are conducting experiments on them. >> people are isolated and scared. they think outsiders are bringing ebola to them. >>. >> reporter: a tough fight for families. in texas, a simple message on a church sign, pray for kent. ebeal la is extremely deadly. the mortality rate can be as high as 90%. >> how concerned are health officials that ebola could spread outside of africa? >> they are always concerned about that, carol, and they are extremely vigilant. i will tell you that there are several things that are working in our favor, so to speak. it is contagious, but you have to have direct contact wi
seen how carefully workers treaty bowla patients. sanjay gupta went inside an isolation ward for ebola. >> multiple pairs of gloves and masks. head is entirely covered. gown, bots and apron. positively suffocating in the hundred-degree weather. >> any idea how dr. brantly contracted the virus? >> well, sunday we had the center for disease control world health organization doctors without borders all came into our care management center, helped us review our procedures and what we understand, we have not received a report, but what we understand is that one of our national staff members was positive for ebola. that staff member died on thursday. and he came to work on monday and tuesday. he was symptomatic, we think in the scrub down area, is where the disease was passed to both nancy and to kent. >> all right, ken, thank you very much. our thought are with nancy and dr. brantly, that they will over the next seven days come out of this, thank you. >> erin, thank you. thank you for covering this story. it is a story that needs to be covered. if it is not contained in west africa, we will
correspondent, dr. sanjay gupta. >> bole can start very vague. make a headache or fever. often redness in the eyes. rashes. ultimately it gets progressively more severe. abdominal pain or feeling really tired. unable to even get up out of bed. that's one of the signs that really raises suspicions. many times they have a clotting disorder where they start to bleed because the blood is not clotting. the way you know for sure is doing a blood test. and that is what's happening many places right now. the thing is you might see symptoms very quickly, within a day or so. or it could take up to three weeks. but we know of people who were fine early in the morning and by the end of the day they were dead. ebola likely came from some wild animal. and after all these they are still not sure which. although they suspect it came from fruit bats. once it infects human being, then human beings can start to spread it from person to person. and that is not transmitted through the air. it is not something you breathe in like the flu. but it is something that can be in a small amount of body fluid. and
about the ebola epidemic? dr. sanjay gupta will answer your questions in the next hour. tweet us the questions @car rollcnn and @drsanjaygupta. >>> ukraine's military has called a cease-fire to make sure the investigation suffers no interruptions. is that even possible? nick paton walsh live in donetsk this morning. nick? [ male announcer ] this is the cat that drank the milk... [ meows ] ...and let in the dog that woke the man who drove to the control room [ woman ] driverless mode engaged. find parking space. [ woman ] parking space found. [ male announcer ] ...that secured the data that directed the turbines that powered the farm that made the milk that went to the store that reminded the man to buy the milk that was poured by the girl who loved the cat. [ meows ] the internet of everything is changing everything. cisco. tomorrow starts here. fancy feast broths. the internet of everything is changing everything. they're irresistabowl... completely unbelievabowl... totally delectabowl. real silky smooth or creamy broths. everything she's been waiting for. carefully crafted with
as an extraordinary person. joep lange we'll remember. we'll talk to dr. sanjay gupta about him. another scientists as a leading researcher, he helped rehabilitate thousands of acres of land damaged by salt in the soil and water. he and his wife yvonne were returning from the in thor lands where they were visiting family. we're joined tonight by his brother, drew. drew, thank you for being with us. i'm so sorry for your loss, losing your brother and sister in law, as well. what kind of people were they? were they like? >> my brother was one of the most generous warmest people i've known. just a very -- guy that enjoyed life, liked adventure but just cared a lot about a lot of other people. he had a very, very strong family man, loved his kids and his grandkids just a wonderful individual. >> he had three grown kids, is that correct? >> that's correct. >> and i understand they live near him. how are they holding up? >> it's been really tough, as you can imagine. such a shock and that's, you know, we're just trying to process this. it just happened so suddenly and i just -- it's hard for me even to s
corps pulling out of danger zones after two americans are infected with the virus. dr. sanjay gupta will be joining us with the very latest. thank ythank you for defendiyour sacrifice. and thank you for your bravery. thank you colonel. thank you daddy. military families are uniquely thankful for many things, the legacy of usaa auto insurance can be one of them. if you're a current or former military member or their family, get an auto insurance quote and see why 92% of our members plan to stay for life. making sure you pay the right price for a new car just got a whole lot easier. introducing the kelley blue book price advisor. the powerful tool that shows you what should pay. it gives you a fair purchase price that's based on what others recently for the same car and kelley blue book's trusted pricing expertise. it all adds up to the confidence that you'll get a great deal. that's just another way kbb.com helps you make a smart new car decision. i don't have to leave my desk and get up and go to the post office anymore. [ male announcer ] with stamps.com you can print real u.s. pos
for medical marijuana are only getting higher. dr. sanjay gupta tonight will take a closer look at some of the families who are faced with really tough decisions when it comes to medical marijuana. weed 2, cannabis madness is tonight at 9:00 p.m. eastern as well as 9:00 p.m. pacific. >>> now, in california, some scary moments for riders of the ninja roller coaster at magic mountain. 22 people were left hanging on the ride for hours after it hit a tree and derailed. >> we saw the ninja go into the trees and it was just a lot of leaves blowing and then cracking noises and crashing noises, lot of screaming. >> the car came around the corner and hit the tree. >> it just fell. there was a loud boom. >> the people that were on the ride, like their family and friends were kind of freaking out a little bit. that's why we were kind of like what happened. >> you see rescuers there lowering people. today, the ride is closed while it's still being inspected. >>> a new york yankees fan caught sleeping during the game is suing espn for $10 million for defamation. espn cameras captured videos of him a
know, the stakes for medical marijuana only getting higher. and tonight, dr. sanjay gupta takes a closer look at some of the families who are faced with tough decisions when it comes to medic nn marijuana. it's called weed 2, cannabis madness tonight here on cnn at 9:00 eastern and pacific. >>> coming up next, it's known for being one of the most secretive agencies, but the cia has taken twitter by storm, and they have celebrated their second anniversary on the site with pretty clever tweets. why are they doing nis? bob baer joins me to tell me if he thinks it's funny or not. >>> and this guy, asleep at the yankees/red sox game. he's suing espn and the mlb for a whopping $10 million for showing him snoozing through the game in the fourth inning. does he have a case? you may be surprised. stay right here. i'm m-a-r-y and i have copd. i'm j-e-f-f and i have copd. i'm l-i-s-a and i have copd, but i don't want my breathing problems to get in the way of hosting my book club. that's why i asked my doctor about b-r-e-o. once-daily breo ellipta helps increase airflow from the lungs for
years old to buy it. a programming note here, dr. sanjay gupta takes a closer look at families faced with tough decisions over medical marijuana. it's a documentary you have to see. it's "weed 2, cannabis madness." tonight 9:00 eastern and pacific on cnn. i'm brooke baldwin. see you tomorrow. >>> the ominous wail of sirens in israel as rockets rain down. i'm jake tapper, this is "the lead." israel puts up shields against attacks from palestinians. the rage over deaths of teenagers on both sides boiling over, as we speak. >>> the national lead. governor rick perry of texas will meet with president obama in the lone star state after first refusing to send the welcome wagon. still no plans for the president to see that thousands of children imprisoned
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